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Canadian Teachers' Federation

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Canadian Teachers' Federation
Fédération canadienne des enseignantes et des enseignants
Founded1920; 101 years ago (1920)
HeadquartersOttawa, Ontario
277,000 (2020)
Key people
Shelley Morse, President[1][2]
Cassandra Hallett, Secretary General
AffiliationsEI Edit this at Wikidata

The Canadian Teachers' Federation (CTF/FCE) is a bilingual not-for-profit organization and a national alliance of provincial and territorial teacher organizations representing more than 277,000 members throughout Canada. The CTF/FCE is affiliated with Education International.[3]


The CTF/FCE advocates for various social justice and equity topics.[4]


Harry Charlesworth was the first president of the CTF/FCE, serving from 1920 to 1922.[5]

Public activity

In July 2018, at a two-day Canadian Forum on Public Education in Edmonton, the CTF/FCE director of research and professional learning spoke about the increase in classroom violence.[6]

In 2014, the CTF/FCE created a work–life balance survey, engaging secondary and elementary teachers on issues of stress and imbalance, as well as possible ways to create improvements in this balance. The report brought forward several results, including the fact that many teachers felt a strong tension between work responsibilities, as well as duties and responsibilities outside of the work environment.[7]



  1. ^ "Nova Scotia's Shelley Morse elected President of the Canadian Teachers' Federation". Markets Insider. Retrieved 8 January 2020.
  2. ^ "Nova Scotia's Shelley Morse elected President of the Federation". Education News Canada. Retrieved 13 January 2020.
  3. ^ International, Education. "Members". Education International. Retrieved 2020-01-09.
  4. ^ Winzer, M; Mazurek, K (2011). "Canadian Teachers' Associations and the Inclusive Movement for Students with Special Needs". Canadian Journal of Educational Administration and Policy (116).
  5. ^ "Harry Charlesworth". BC Teachers' Federation Online Museum. Retrieved 16 January 2020.
  6. ^ Alam, Hina. "Violence in schools on increase, says report by Canadian Teachers Federation". Edmonton Journal. Retrieved 2020-01-13.
  7. ^ Froese-Germain, Bernie. "Work–Life Balance and the Canadian Teaching Profession". Education Resources Information Center. Retrieved 2020-01-13.

External links

This page was last edited on 23 May 2021, at 01:20
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